Hotel President Cattolica
- Continental Breakfast
- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
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Travel Blogs from Cattolica
... clear distinct architecture or historical structures. After the undustrial zone in the valley the road winds higher and higher between clusters up homes on the steep mountainside, until I finally reach a church which, I suppose, is the "heart of the town"... Not wanting to retrace my steps, I follow a farm alley which I hope will take me back down to the bottom of the mountain. 1621. The Back Side of San Marino (San M 008) Chiesa Nuova, July 29, ...
... plus years old for the most part. It took us a moment to work out why this was so. It's not just the cleanliness of the buildings and streets, though this helps of course, it's because Urbino sits on a hill, and is alternately washed by the rain (and snow) and polished by the bright summer sun. Plus, there are few cars, and fewer chimneys, so there is little or no air pollution. Once you realise this, it is ...
Today you get two blogs......Joys and Michaels!
Breakfast was at a more sensible hour than yesterday, Joy was not running down at 9.55 to grab coffee, fruit and Cornetto for us both before they stopped serving! By 10 am this morning we were ready and already walking up the road in the winter sunshine to the Ducal Palace where the Galleria Nazionale delle Marche is. Michael was due for his treat of the trip.....to see his Raphael in this gallery in the ...
... five minutes to spare, and with hardly any hangover, though a little bleary eyed and furry tongued. About eleven we wrapped up to brave the weather and continue our exploration of Urbino. We found our initial view was right: it is not flat. But it is very beautiful. Every single street goes up or down, often quite steeply, and many of them have great views as we hope you will see from the photos. Wait till we get back and you see the full slide show! ...
... Francis Meres' Palladis Tamia (1598), which makes reference to twelve of Shakespeare's plays.
First official record: in Francis Meres' Palladis Tamia (1598), referred to as "Getleme of Verona."
First published: First Folio (1623).
First recorded performance: an adaptation by Benjamin Victor was performed at Drury Lane in 1762. The earliest known performance of the straight Shakespearean text was at Covent Garden on 15 April ...